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at the center for democracy and technology. what is the current law when it comes to law enforcement and e-mails and cell phones? >> guest: the short answer is that is confused and the longer answer is for e-mail that is less than 180 days old law enforcement need to warrant -- for e-mail more than 180 years old, it is just a subpoena, so there's no judicial intervention, no high standard of proof. for documents you store in the clouds, if you store something with google docs and come back and edit it, that is available with a subpoena. cell phones, there is no statutory provision about location information. so the courts have been in different places. some say if it is real-time location, for that they need a warrant. others say this gps location for that they need a warrant. there is not a clear rule yet for cell phone. >> host: what are the changes the judicial committee has approved? >> guest: they focus on content of communications. they said it should matter how will the content is. it shouldn't matter whether you stored it with this kind of a communication service provider or that o
the region and with the world as china looks at, a sense of harmony, japan would be law, that sense of harmony and how you would achieve it is that their frustration is that the work is not just acquiescing to the notion that they are a rich country, that they are returning, that they're powerful, that they want respect. and they want to see the world kind of step back and give it greater latitude, but doesn't see this. this is what i think whether i personally think we are on a collision course. because when you look at what china's expectations of the world are, you also look at its paranoia, you look at jim, i'd love to hear utah, you're such an expert insider, what's going on in the cyber world. you see something which seems hard to me, despite her best efforts in not one to replace history, that the rise of a great power usually and often leads to messiness. usually and often leads to conflict. let's get some conversation from those of you who are thinking sisley that this is supposed to be a no-nonsense forum on military and secret strategy. i don't want you to predict war, bu
massachusetts and i differ on most of these treaties, with the same disagreement on the law of the sea treaty. the question is in my opinion is their sovereignty of believe infringed upon our sovereignty and with that i yield the floor. >> mr. president, i yield five minutes. to the senator from illinois. >> by methinks senator kerry, senator mccain, senator lugar and so many others who have put this matter to the floor. it was 22 years ago when a historic event took place on the fourth united states senate which changed the united states of america. 20 years ago we passed the americans with disabilities act and reset a disability should not disqualify you for them at you in terms of their opportunity as an american. for some people said this is obvious. everyone knows. it was also obvious was discrimination taking place all across this great land. we remove that barrier to discrimination and in passing the americans with disabilities act can we step forward at the nation. with their fear and concern? i can recall going to greene county in rural illinois and marketing to carrollton and the ci
. and conflating the two creates a lot of confusion. so if a jewish professor at columbia law school writes a journal article defending the legality of israeli settlements, it's almost certainly not because the lobby orders or even prodded the professor. but because of the professor's personal identification with the jewish state. it's not a conspiracy, it's just ethic chauvinism. however, whereas it's almost guaranteed that the israel lobby will back the israeli government's current policies, whatever they happen to be and however indefensible they might be, that's, after all, what lobbies for foreign governments do. still, there's no guarantee that the jewish community will reflectsively -- reflectsively support these policies. the backing of american jews for israel has historically been conditional, and it's been circumstantial. it's been shaped by three factors; ethnicity, citizenship and ideology. plainly, american jews support israel in much higher percentages and with much greater fervor than most americans because israel calls itself a or this jewish state, and jews consequently fe
things that could rap right now is the house could vote and the president would sign into law legislation that would provide certainty for middle-class families. 98% of american families, and some 97% of small businesses. so it's time for the house to act. secondly, i think we have to take steps to make sure that we're creating jobs at a faster pace, as i mentioned before. i'm introducing legislation today to help middle-class families and -- middle noik families and to boost hiring. it would expand the payroll tax cut from last year for one year and give employers a tax credit for hiring. and i'll be talking about that legislation. now, the payroll cut that we -- tax cut that we put into place last year had a number of benefits. i won't go through all of those today but the joint economic committee, the committee of which i'm the chairman, just put out a report in the last 24 hours, it's a fact sheet that highlights some of the benefits of the payroll tax cut. mr. president, just for the record i would ask consent that the joint economic committee fact sheet on the payroll tax cut dated
had signed the social security act and fair labor standards act into law but the united states still had no national program for addressing the health needs of the people. the 1938 health conference was the beginning of something different. instead of inviting only doctors to speak, the conference for the first time included members of labor unions, farm groups and civil rights organizations. included representative not just of the medical profession but of the people who need it and use health care. a woman named florence greenberg traveled from chicago, illinois to washington to offer her testimony. she was a member of the women's auxiliary of the steelworkers organizing committee, spending her days working in communities around the steel mills. greenberg told the audience at the national health conference that she had come to offer them a different picture of chicago. just steps away from the comfortable headquarters of the american medical association, tenements, a 6 chicago where people struggled with terrible health conditions related to poverty and unemployment and struggled t
support for this cruel and inhumane sport. very simply, it provides new tools to law enforcement through the animal-fighting spectator prohibition act, so that it cannot only eliminate illegal animal fights but also the activities that may be attendant to them and may be even more harmful to the public welfare. these crimes are a federal matter, and they require a federal response because often an animal-fighting ring involves players from many different states, a county sheriff, or a local prosecutor simply lacks the authority to root out, apprehend, and effectively prosecute such an operation. this bill has the support of many law enforcement organizations. i thank them, including the federal law enforcement officers association, the fraternal order of police, county sheriffs from across the country have signed on as supporters, along with the american veterinary medical association and the humane society of the united states, and i hope that it will have support from this chamber. i thank the president and i yield the floor. and i would ask for the yeas and nays. apparently i can ask
of law in 1976. judge grimm was admitted to the maryland bar in 1977. he has strong roots, legal experience and community involvement in the state of maryland. judge grimm lives with his family in towson, maryland. judge grimm began his legal career after graduating law school back in maryland as a captain of the united states army judge advocate corps at aberdeen proving grounds in maryland. he worked at the pentagon before heading back to the baltimore region alternating working in private practice and working in the state's attorney general's office, while continuing to serve as an active duty u.s. army j.a.g. corps officer with occasional stints in the pentagon. in 1997, judge grimm was elected a magistrate judge by the judges of the u.s. district court for the district of maryland and in 2006 became the chief u.s. magistrate judge in baltimore. in 2009, chief justice john roberts appointed judge grimm to serve as a member of the advisory committee for the federal rules of civil procedure, and in 2010, he was designated as chair of the civil rules committee discovery subcommi
experience. he is a graduate of yale law school. he clerked for the conservative judge james buckley on the u.s. court of appeals for the d.c. circuit following graduation. so you have to ask why did it take seven months for the senate to finally after waiting seven months, we'll talk about it for 20 minutes, then we'll vote his nomination. why the seven-month delay? republican obstruction. now, after this vote, the senate remains backlogged with 17 judicial nominations that go back to before the august, the august recess. senate republicans are establishing another harmful precedent by refusing to proceed on judicial nominees with bipartisan support before the end of the session. they held up judicial nominees three years ago, they did it two years ago, they did it last year. now they are doing it again this year. they found a new way to employ their own trick of a pocket filibuster. they stalled nominees into the next year. and then they forced the senate in the new year to work on nominees from the past year. delay and delay and delay and push other confirmations back in time, then cut off
to a civilian leadership. how do you build a military that values rule of law, that values human rights, and can calculate that into come into its organizational construct and its training? and we can add values in those areas, and we're prepared to do that. >> we have time for two more. justin and then christina. >> justin with fox news. i wanted to ask you about the strategic shift to your region, the pacom region. are you concerned that this shift could be considered premature am considering there are still real problems in the middle east if you look at syria where the u.s. is at risk for being drawn into a serious conflict there, and weapons, there's obviously talk about iran as well. is the shift occurring before the job is done? >> well, i would go back to the presidency strategy on this, and take a look at it. didn't say that we would only, we reject everything we have in the military, across our government into the asia pacific. and prioritize the asia-pacific but also talked about the enduring requirement for us to be present and any security role in the middle east as well. so, you kn
and moldova. once this bill is signed into law, our workers, job creators and farmers will be able to take full advantage of russia and moldova's ascension to the w.t.o. -- accession to the w.t.o. the bill citrus strong enforcement provisions to ensure that russia lives up to its international trade obligations. finally this bill will help advance human rights and the rule of law in russia. today's vote would not be possible without the combined efforts of many dedicated public servants. first i would like to thank the staff at the office of the u.s. trade representative. many of them toiled for years to bring russia and moldova into the w.t.o., often at great personal sacrifice. i also would like to take a moment to thank my colleagues for all of their hard work in helping to craft this bill. an open and transparent dialogue was critical to our success. i would particularly like to again express my appreciation to all the members of the finance committee who worked with me and my staff to develop a strong package to develop many of the concerns we all have concerning our bilateral trade r
. most of the laws about campaign finance were laws that of men passed in the progressive era and you know there wasn't a lot of attention paid to campaign finance. this kind of introduces the campaign finance question very quickly. i don't think there was anything illegal. i don't think it past the smell test. i think people looked at it suspiciously. by the letter of the law, that was clear and this is also one of the parts of the story that gets kind of messy that adlai stevenson have a fund that was somewhat similar to nixon's fund and once that emerges than nixon is taking money from rich guys and that they stick exception goes away. there was nothing legal by the letter of the law. it doesn't pass the smell test by most people and the question is, is nixon influenced? there are ways you can see some connections between those who are giving them him the money and the legislation that he had fought for a senator up until that point in time and in congress. there's clearly some sense that you have kind of pro-real estate anti-public housing policies that nixon was doing and that th
. that was the basis of all the protests that began in iran as early as 1980. now, sharia law came into iran very early after the revolution, and under sharia law democracy and freedom of the citizen is impossible. the thing of sharia law that govern iran in 1979 and 1980 are still in place. they're have something cosmetic changes here and there depending on what administration is president of iran. if you wore nail polish you could get away with it. but does that really make a big difference? does that mean that iran becomes free and independent are in khamenei? no. under this constitution freedom and democracy in iran is impossible. i'm sure you all know about the american hostages. everybody knows about that. but just after those hostages were released, i was in prison in iran, and at the time we became the leader of the movement was the prime minister. now, i was -- just explained with cable. and then -- then they make you walk and then when the sun goes down, they beat you again. it's a cycle. -under things in the better now for political prisoners in iran? no, they are not. it's exactly the same.
's tied up in sequestration, and the way the -- as i understand it anyway -- the way the law requires the cuts to be taken, it really is, it really is an axe right at the middle which will be very difficult to do in any kind of smooth way. so i'm confident that, you know, with a little longer-term view the pentagon can be fine. and one of the things that the group agrees on is that both with that time and where we are in terms of our overall requirements in a changing world, the advancement of technology, the quality of the people we have -- and they're the best i've seen in over 43 years of having the privilege to wear the uniform -- that we will be fine from a defense standpoint. but i also would pick up on what senator nunn said, quoting bill perry. and i've seen this in countries and in regions globally where the failure to be able to invest in preventive defense, engagement, having a relationship, helping other militaries train in their own countries, the not being able to do that just increases the likelihood of some kind of conflict breaking out which may or may not involve us.
. i graduated college with about $150,000 of student loans, between, you know, law school in undergrad. it was a combination of pell grants, stafford loans instant loans which i said last that i paid with the proceeds of my book, which is perfect for the holidays. available on amazon now. anyway, but i never would've been able to go to school without. it's that simple but if it wasn't pell grants and wasn't student loan programs i would not be a college graduate speak in your speech last that you talked about how fortunate we are to be where we are, who we are if you talk to how but for an accident, you in your dancing shoes. you pointed out you would probably be a very opinionated bartender. >> right. you think about my parents came to this country they were about to the unskilled and uneducated. by dad went to the fourth or something like that. my mom, not much more. they grew up -- they move to the united states in the 20 session. they were able to find jobs. they could own a house, a car, take vacations. we never had everything we wanted but we had more than what we need. that's an
're helping other people. >> real quick, you're concerned about health care law, how is it going to play out in republican states moving in very different directions and really kind of in a full-scale resistance, not participating, not establishing many of them may not extend medicaid. how big a challenge is this going to be? >> we should implement this law. it's so important to american businesses. to make sure that access to affordable, meaningful health coverage. the law is written in a way that, and hopes the states and governors would include, we do the changes, the partnership between between the federal government and the state. have our governors be able to do this. governor christie doesn't want to do it. our own governor has declined to do it as well. that's disappointing. i do want to make sure that pennsylvanians are not, welcome disadvantaged by the decision to the federal government will have to come in and said that exchange exchange so they have access to affordable coverage. that's what this law is about. by private insurance in a way that has competition in it to reduce cos
of completely unacceptable levels of care and people in those organizations of lease subject to the law as they should be and if the law has been broken proper consequences should follow. >> jim shannon, one of the greatest issues in my area, the price of electricity. can the prime minister tell us what action he has taken to mitigate costs in northern ireland? >> honestly for consumers we announced our plans to make sure companies look people on the lowest available tariffs which is warmly welcomed across the house and across the country and in terms of business where there is an issue with energy intensive industry the government announced the intention to exempt energy intensive industries from the cost of contract, differences and electricity market reform. that is subject to state aid clarence and further consultation but shows this government is working hard to help those industries and make sure they compete and succeed in britain. >> eleanor weighing. >> the house joined with the prime minister in congratulating the duke and duchess of cambridge done a good news. will promise to
. we have treated six subjects. economic restructuring and social policy, rule of law, transitional justice, security sector reform, a lack of assistance and constitution design. in each of those areas we provided recommendations to the transitional government. we have not laid out a template nor blueprint for the future. they are merely recommendations they hope the transitional government of syria will adopt. in addition to the work we've are begun, we are entering phase two, where we update the document. we incorporate feedback from syrians, particularly those inside the country and we issue a new person of the documents. vincent s-sierra overcapacity, let alone for several months have escalated to the point that now we have entirely new dynamics. within a day after, we do not address foreign policy issues. we do not address issues of foreign armed agents on the ground. we do with the security or reform. we call for dismantling of the opera system in syria, but we do call for a gradual debaathification as opposed to an immediate one within the government. >> what other members ad
that islamists have nothing to offer except for sharia law and muslims are fed up with the sharia law. the other point is there's a new new generation of arabs that face the people. i wrote an article about this, who are very different than their fathers and grandfathers. which we should be focusing on. >> can make it to a question? >> -- something we should be focusing on. our democracy by islamist ideology. what shall we do about the threat to democracy the case arabs are going to sort their problems out. this is the first time they're focusing on their own homegrown problems gloominess and israelis and other people. what should we do about the ideology that is focusing on destruction of democracies? >> would anybody like to take out one? >> it begins by recognizing what it is. a couple of years ago before these tahrir square movement, there is a prominent article about my son brother had. the term moderate is a separate term because to us it means someone like ice. but in reality, all it defines as the position in a given political context. there were moderate. overseer was a moderate not be,
law school which is the fourth oldest law school in the u.s., anti-albany college of pharmacy and health sciences. >> we are in the university of albany's department of special collections and archives, and what are the main depositor on campus for collecting archival records, historical records, primary sources that are used by students, teachers, scholars, journalists and many other folks. >> a national death penalty archive was started here at the university of albany in 2001. it was a partnership between the archivist it ended special collections and archives and faculty members of the school. there's no national death penalty archive for documenting the fascinating history of capital punishment in the united states, so we set forth to establish the first. and what we do is we reach out to key organizations, significant individuals who are working either to abolish capital punishment or are proponents of capital punishment. and these individuals and organizations for the ideas that spring the debate that goes on, both in the legal arena and political agreement over the the
. it is coming in. it's been legislated law. so the question for him if he so against it, if he thinks it's a moral outrage, will he commit to reverse their? yes or no? [shouting] >> position number one. on welfare benefits, the chancellor grilled about welfare benefits. by the simple question again. with a support us against a welfare operating bill? what are they going to do on that? are they going to vote for the bill or against the bill? it's a very simple question. we've got now for the first time spending plans for 2015, 16. he said nothing about whether he supports those lands even though he hopes to be chancellor during that year. does he support the spending plans? he didn't say anything about that. he talked about the three g and they're shouting that need. the 4g license, were using before g license. let me say something. can i say something about the 4g license? >> you've had 20 minutes and you didn't make any points at all. [laughter] >> we are using before g money including building colleges, one of which is for this city college in a town called morley and west yorkshire. [
's subservient to a civilian leadership. how do you build military that values rule of law? that values human rights? calculate that into an organizational construct in its training. we can add value in the areas, and we're prepared to do that. >> time for two more, justin and christina. >> thanks, justin with fox news. i wanted to ask you about the strategic shift to the region, are you concerned that this shift could be considered premature considering there are still real problems in the middle east if you look at syria where u.s. is at risk, a serious conflict there with the chemical weapons, obviously, real concerns about iran as well. is the shift occurring before the job is done in the middle east? >> well, i would go back to the president's strategy on this, and take a look at it that didn't say we'd shift everything we have in the military or in the government into the asia pacific. it prioritized the asia pacific, but it talked about an enduring requirement to be in a present and security role in the middle east as well. you know, we're talking about, i think, a near term perspectiv
on american law. this treaty isn't about american behavior except to the degree that it influences other countries to be more like us. this treaty is about the behavior of other countries and their willingness to raise their treatment of people with disabilities to our level. it's that simple. this treaty isn't about changing america. it's a treaty to change the world to be more like america. so why join? i've heard my colleagues ask several times. why, if it doesn't have recourse in the law, why join? i'll tell you why, mr. preside mr. president. because we can sit at the table and affect the lives of our citizens by pushing other countries upwards. because we gain credibility and accelerate change through our advocacy by being part of a process. because it's good for american business, which can sell products and services as other nations raise their standards and need our expertise to meet their goals, which is why, incidentally, the united states chamber of commerce supports this treaty and a huge number of businesses. why support it? because george h.w. bush started this process and
it is not for real world deficit reduction. it is. does it mean that it's better than the current law? maybe not. but there is an agreement that in the fiscal cliff is not the best way. >> we could add the baseline. the deficit to gdp. >> you said the deficit. >> you look at the current line baseline and get under 1% of deficit to gdp. >> seven years and 7 trillion of debt reduction. if anybody wants to read more about, please look at that space on what it takes. i thank you all for being here today. one reason we have to end it is that these people are going to be so instrumental in getting us out of this mess that we have to get them back to work. >> , come thank you. [applause] >> more about the impact of the fiscal cliff coming about as the joint chief of staff >> i think the writers institute is very important that in the culture. we are a culture of words, of the voices. the words are key to our imagination and a capacity to envision things. we ourselves are tied to print on the page. but i think there is no other art form so readily accessible that is something in literature and the just
a lovely wife, my high school sweetheart and three daughters, three sons-in-laws and seven grandchild. >> host: does your wife live back in muskogee? >> guest: yes, i go home every weekend. this is an exceptional weekend that i stayed here for this show, but i commute every weekend. and i need that. both emotionally and mentally to get back in the perspective of what people outside of washington think. you know, to me, i think there's a dearth of common sense here or a void of common sense. and i can go back home, and, you know, i'll go to a barbecue place in muskogee, oklahoma, and i'll get all sorts of good advice there from people who are walking in overalls or their mechanic's clothes or whatever it is. i can learn a lot by being home. >> host: in "breach of trust," you write: >> host: typical meeting with constituents or business groups begin with them showering praise at the feet of tear representativement -- their representative. >> guest: well, if you want something, what's the best way to do it, sugar or sauer? but it's the -- i guess i would say is it's important in life whe
battery life. you can have a different law again for your kids and when you do again for that they do not have access for all of your e- mail and all of your duties. they have access to their own goodies and to the degree you allow them to do i mean by that is maybe i will let my kids play games hour today and they can read all day if they want to. one of the candle does beautifully is it is the reader it is out of asthis wo is not simply an e reader to do not let c13 full year but it has features of a computer you can download search the internet and so much more here >>host: by the time. and i are off the air at 2:00 a.m. and the third of a quantity will be gone and believe me we tried to get as many as we could so i know if you miss the story this is a encore presentation. we only found out about this on thursday and when i say it is literally off presses and if you have your bo your heart set on america's favorite tablet this is it. you can watch all of these things online you can do shopping searching internetsurfing the internet watch movies read books you can do so much
. yosemite grand canyon mount hood. that buglock can never be done again. --that by it comes in the fantastic (...) that is 10 lbs.? and it is solid red oak. the brass hardware. it is absolutely a spectacular collectable. on top of that each coin comes in it is own individual airtight holders. >>host: the value of the holders? >>guest: 40 of them about $25. because they are acrylic. so you get the 40 coins the box, the holders all that for $99.95. if you do not want to continue the autoship in the first few years is enough that this find you are under no obligation to get another shipment get 1 per year anyway. once a year, you get your shipment and you are done for the get all the philadelphia and denver minted,gem- brilliant uncirculated philadelphia and denver 24 k gold+ clad. 20 coins per year that you are going to have. that is what we do and have them released to you on a yearly basis. i had a very small quantity of them available. that we saved for the show. they have not been done in probably two-three months. i could have sold everyone that we
that the electoral law allows for them residing outside of the country to vote. working in collaboration with organizations such as the office of the high commissioner for the refugees that speaks with displaced persons and refugees the government could take steps to allow the significant population of refugees in the neighboring countries and the internally displaced persons to hold the region's. at the same time, as logistically challenging as it may be, holding elections in the major cities and in the northern regions would be this strong guest impossible of mali's sovereignty or territory and steps of rebuilding a democracy. the transition government is government plans and actions to the public and the crisis of legitimacy. the international community needs to harmonize its approach toward the pursuit of the polls that could lead to the legitimately elected government and military actions to detect the north. the contradictory public that take the military option off the table in the short and medium-term may only serve to emboldened the extra hauling them time to reinforce their pr
cabin. established a law practice in a log cabin and slowly worked the way up and became a successful lawyer in georgia lee that and got involved politically ran for congress. served for eighth terms and
and there is no contest there. under the stimulus law compiled the first database of spending information that span all of the agencies as a result of the data searches that data makes possible, nearly $60 million of grants and contracts funds either recovered or never paid out in the first place. there is nobody else is able to point to results like that. again, i have a different answer for the other four, but i am not trying to take up too much time with this answer. suffice to say that the recovery board is going to be eliminated at the end of september 2013 unless we are able to pass legislation to extend it and build on innovations, and that is exactly what we're trying to do, and we hope that as a result of events like this one we can get that done. >> my nomination would be epa. it may not be the most inventive, but think the fact that they took the regulations platform and turned it into a portal is pro one of the more exciting things to come along. what this means is that for those agencies that are participating to my request is consummate the requests. one central online source will be ferr
laws and hollywood had brought in will rogers who had been in the harding cabinet mr. protestant, and kennedy now positioned himself as a non-jew, and studio after studio hired, at one point he ran for major studios, and that each of those she demanded to be paid in stock options. by the time he left hollywood after only a couple of years he was a multimillionaire because he knew how to manipulate the stock options. he knew how to turn those pieces of paper into dollars, millions of dollars coming and he did come and having learned how to make an advantage of a disadvantage at age 50, he had those millions and millions of dollars at age 50 the way the stock market worked and the stock and bonds retreated, and he knew a crash was coming and he pulled out all of his money so that when the crash did come he was left with his millions in an extraordinary position. yet with that crashed we are suffering from a recession now and a lot of people are suffering. we all know people who suffer. but it doesn't compare to the depression of the 50's. kennedy was scared that everything the coun
to existing united states law, and the issue is as bipartisan as they come. here's what one senator said about the treaty, and this is a quote. protecting the rights of persons with disabilities, any person is not a political issue. it is a human issue you regardless of where in the world a disabled person descrierves to live a normal, independent life, where basic rights and accessibilities are available. disability rights and protections have always been a bipartisan issue and ratifying this issue should be no different." madam president, this wasn't some ultra liberal speaking. it was senator john mccain, a disabled veteran, a hero from the vietnam conflict, who broke with extremists and tea partiers and voted to ratify the treaty. the convention also has the strong support from a number of other leading republicans, including george h.w. bush, the first president bush, who by the way of course was a world war ii veteran, did heroic things during that war. and it also has the support of former senate majority leader bob dole, certainly a patriot. senator dole, a disabled veteran from world
the inevitable consequence. paul volcker cannot law old ally -- tala lie and then in fact, it confirms the hidden agenda to maintain painfully high interest rates so monetary policy could go up. of final confirmation this after the bell was passed senator phil gramm called paul volcker to say now we have the budget under control kimmie have the easier monetary policy? he said we will see. that is a typical central banker response. that brings me to today. right now the budget is 5% of gnp that is similar to the reagan era budget deficit and bernanke will need a lot of pope to engineer an economic recovery without inflation. the fed raised interest rates after years of inflation had garnered public support for tight monetary policy but now after years of recession and unemployment they may have some resistance to wracked pre-emptively which is the only way to do it. and it is more crucial that congress and the president embark on a plan to balance the full employment budget as it did in the '80s and '90s. only then we can trust the total reserve will act responsibly. sorry to end on a sad note. bu
own law. this is one of my favorite things. we should have a show called favorite things >>host: this was my host pick. this brings music back into the home. i paid $50 for a lesson for my daughter. she had played by and the lighted 1 forever she was bored but at the same time she was able to learn the proper instruction. i would still recommend lessons as well. sometimes hard to get to the lesson it because you have a soccer game or your other kid has a soccer game. we have maybe 200 or 300 left. keep calling on yours. aaron berger is sticking around with the samsung computer. [commercial] [reading] [♪ music ♪] >>host: is is a looking computer my friend. i am >>guest: so excited to offerc13 computer! this is >>host: samsung windows 8 it is a jack up computer. dual core speed with a 500 gb hard and 4 gb ram.c13 is loaded with a high-definition webcam. you have your cd ed dvd burner. this is your last to read this up for the year. to grab -- this for a gift.$70 off the price and free shipping and handling to take bids of. 5 flex payments of $105.90. [reading] v i >>ho
college with 150,000 in student loans between, you know, law school and undergrad. no other way to pay for it. it was a combination of pell grants, stafford loans, and student loans which i paid off with the proceeds of my book, which is a perfect holiday gift available on [laughter] anyway, i -- i never would have been able to go to school without that. it's simple. there was not pell grants or student loan programs, i would not be a college graduate. >> in the speech, you talkinged about how -- you talked about how fortunate to be where we are, and but for an accident, in your dad's shoes, pointed out you would be a very opinionated bar tender. >> right. you think about my parents, came to the country, relatively unskilled, uneducated. my dad went to the fourth grade or something like that, and my mom, not much more. they grew up in under privileged circumstances, move to the united states, and in the 20th century, found jobs, owned a house, bought a car, took vacations. always had more than we needed. that an atritt to the miracle of the middle class. i understand being
must be vigilant by fully comply current laws and regulations, and by a many sanctions is needed to close the loopholes. i hope that legislation is currently pending in the congress makes it way through rapidly and will do just that. regarding energy, sanctions are an essential tool and our continued attempt to isolate the iranian regime. however, we have to recognize that for many countries in the subcommittee's jurisdiction, decreasing consumption of iranian energy means increasing consumption of russian energy. such a chain reaction is not in a national interest of the united states. the solution to this problem requires renewed american leadership or partnership to increase the development of resources that lag across the south caucasus. and central asia as well as the infrastructure, the pipelines and other things needed to transport these resources. i would also like to elaborate a little bit more about bahrain. we have some people on the panel today that we will ask questions about bahrain. and they have some intimate knowledge of some of the problems that have taken place
in the development of international refugee law and policy. the international office of you are fuji in 1938. he yearned to rally members of the non-- and wished he could do something akin to lindberg's recent flight across the atlantic. 1928 he decided it was up to him too a tattered equivalent to go around the world alone by bicycle. luckily he didn't have to do that actually. he departed shanghai on a battered secondhand bicycle but then upgraded to a new bicycle in ban cook and a battered secondhand motorcycle. it gave a new motorcycle and a letter that guaranteed assistance from area offices around the world. the publish account thanked the worldwide services of the ymca, shell oil, and the fire stone company. he dependented on the goal availability of gasoline, oil, and tin food. the array much industrial good and services that were now spread almost everywhere in the world. like the circumcycling with the south asian he made the transend with the encouragement of many white russians. above all, there was the pass port for which he was unlikely around the world ambassador. the document rai
with cameras at an intersection. everybody follows the law. in the compliance rate we are trying to get everyone to follow the speed limit and forget raids it's been horrific. since we have had automobiles would have been trying to do education. education doesn't work to get people to follow the speed limits. what works is when somebody sees a camera or an officer on the side of the road and then everybody is compliant. lean health care have a lot of room to increase accountability and quite frankly i think it'll really restore the trust that has been broken with the general public. >> host: so let's go back to the culture question again. i was riveted when i was reading the book about your account when you are a net room and everybody raised their hands. in fact as you describe it, you were -- to raise your hand. there was a senior position next to you who looked at usaid really, you don't know anyone? but what about the culture do you think has led us to this point where we actually said -- where we no harm is occurring or we have a sense of it that we have gotten to this point where
>>host: you had to get the earrings >>caller: this morning i got daughter-in-law who i consider my daughter a pair and then i got my sister a pan >>host: what the sweetheart, you are going to give fabulous gifts >>caller: they will love them >>host: they will. they are special. you know that they do not have them. very few women in your life will herkimer earrings like this that >>caller: is right and i think they are beautiful >>host: m happy that you called thank you 1-866-376-8255 >>caller: happy holidays >>host: you do the sam and down to the final quantity of the moonstone this will not be coming back. we found all that we could at the tucson gem show thank you for your orders to love this is beautiful. it is a gorgeous and huge an amazing moonstone. if necklace is the final quantities i could with his longer or shorter with the 2 in. extended it is beautiful and is $60 off and it might not ever come back. may not recorder these tennis necklace this deb guyot said she is moving on to new designs. if you are tempted i would get them now. over 20,000 people have now or
, but the watershed event was then president nixon signed into law, created the environmental protection agency. one of the first orders of business that the epa was to be in a series insecticide starting with ddt and including all of its other cousins come in many of which were toxic as ddt. that domestic income of the ban on the use of those in this country went into effect in 1972, where they began phasing them out. it is to bet that person didn't live to see that, but she didn't get i like to think of her in this photograph taken by her friends come in the freeman family who live next door to her in maine on the shoreline of southport island in maine about may 255 probably. it's one of my favorite photographs of her. she looks very content and very much someone at home in an environment and at home in the world and at home and her role as an author, a scientist and ultimately somebody who would change the way we think about things. i think that is a good place to stop and take any questions you have. >> anybody have any questions? [inaudible] >> the question is why was the book called "silent sp
wide, israel was effectively block kaeuded from the sea. that was an act of war under international law. it's a reason for going to war. nasser did not want the u.n. forces to be moved because he knew once they were removed, he as an egyptian would not be able to sit there and watch israeli boats pass by. he would have to blockade the straits again and that could cause a war. he sent instructions to his officers who were to meet with the heads of unef telling them we want to you move back from the border but stay in sharmelshef and stay in gaza. amir changed the orders. he wanted to regain glory he lost in the 1956 war. he changed the orders. we know this for fact. we have the protocol from the meeting. egyptians who came to the u.n. forces in sinai said we need you to turn out entirely. at the same time, amir sent egyptian paratroopers to occupy the region. once he did that -- >> where did you find this information? >> we found this information in the u.n. archives. u.n. archives operate according to the 30-year rule. they're in terrible disarray. there are thousands upon thousands of
for dealing with campaign finance disclosure to dealing with law suit. baseman chase changes. what has occurred or not occur during the last four years and looking forward to the next. she can join for three experts on my right, tran thi appeared next to her history and three. to my left history to come the white house reporter for "politico." for more extensive by every sunday or chairs and those watching at home, i will go right into remarks my panelists will start with them. >> good afternoon, everybody. i'll get some remarks on ethics and transparency issues. if i had to summarize how the obama administration is done i would say the efforts of the well intended but not always well executed. we start out wanting to make a strong statement so one of the initial statements we had to put in place that said two years after leaving you cannot lobby on the issue or the agency left. first of all i think it flows from the basic premise that lobbying is evil and that's not a view i share. it allows a lot of voices to be heard via municipal state government places that
hard tablet but your children can have their own law again. depictedlogi. it is a safe space. i know a lot of our viewers are buying multiples. we are not going to limit quantity. you look the screen we are getting close to 15,000. we do not have much more left in quantity. we do not want until later you can use the fax it is realistically the most and the best for the price. it has a longer battery life. >>guest: a producer asked me to let us we do not have many of the red case left. it is a pitifully lined case that fits the kindle fire. --beautifully lined case that fits the kindle fire. and we have these simply to impress card. and the simply to impress card is an actual card. >>host: it is a lot of fun. have a couple of minutes remaining when now have mike from california, welcome on and neck. out as a holiday gift for somebody? >>caller: yes my mother is 89 years old and she loves to do email. >>host: this is perfect for mom. they will have millions of books available to her. >>caller: a friend of mine something similar i bought a more expensive tablet. >>host: we love t
community come it's not such a law. period >> afghans to remember this period. i remember traveling through helmand province in 2009 an old afghan man came up and asked me a marine colonel is with whether he knew mr. and mrs. learn all. of course the learners are the couple's had taught him english back there decades ago. he had no concept united states as a country 3,300,000,000 people. of course we americans should know every other american. why did we not do the people who are taught in english? for the afghans, they remember with great fondness american engagement and remember far more fondly than the current american. of our stabilization activities unfortunately. >> rajiv chandrasekaran, haven't there been several starts and stops, hopeful. in our history with afghanistan? >> there have. the 50s and 60s were a period of great optimism and obviously the soviet invasion after the taliban were toppled after the 9/11 attacks as a period of great optimism that afghanistan would be able to build a more stable democratic society. but the mature cry off the ball and focus on iraq and what tha
label all of your inputs. if you put this in your mother- in-law's hand and you say you want her to put it the gaming mode or puts the input button and then through all the selections with the arrow and that is all there is to can name every one of your inputs which i think is a wonderful feature.customize the look of your tv with your picture mode. there is a but n the top that will enable you to do and movie and [c etcd pc etc. utton >>guest: lookout is adjusting the leds in the background and is giving you more brightness in the and more to the bridge details in the blacks. you can pop it on the dynamic mode and enjoy color like you never seen before on the big screen tv. all the different methods edger fingertips and i touched one button to access that and is that simple and easy.3 hdmi inputscompleted into every want to. it is not only about the quality and the sound but the size. yes >>host: indeed girlfriend! [laughter] qr app rating from the 30 to end 50 in. going to 145 times largepercent larger.-- if you aregrading >>host: tv and i purchase 32 in. 720 p lcd tv and i
this in a variety of ways. >>guest: design as her own law. yet if you like it choker, make a can't get at the very bottom but i do love this is really rich color and each one of these red jacket they-half 8 window of drusy.that that, you have to get real close to sea but each one of these has we're talking herkimer , with lexmark all but there is the and deep red agate. this is a natural gemstone, i love it. >>guest: it takes in a contemporary cooking gives it a sparkle. >>host: you mix it with smoky sindhis are pearls, calling pearls and smoky quartz compound (...) >>guest: the center drill them and they do add texture to it here again >>host: and then is the natural color of the stone. >>guest: it has card 9 yen in net carry get there is some translucency to the stone. and >>host: with all kinds of wonderful, exciting great gift of all pieces, this does have a lot of style and it is so personal. >>host: >>guest: >>guest: genuine is great and i get the most excited when i am tickled with a gift of purchase for somebody but did love to have a guest that i am excited ab
that somehow we have something missing in the brain we are lesser than, you know, -- to follow the laws. what are you telling black people? that somehow they are not good enough. they lesser than. that's what bothers me about a lot of rhetoric coming from democrat and the left. that we always have too make special -- there has to be a specialness when we deal with minorities because they are too feebleminded. we need to make conventions for them. they can't follow the rules like everybody else. when you treat people like victims, i don't think they want to aspire. >> more with the editor and publish of "conservative black" >>> we had the exflogs of knowledge in medicine, we have not coordinate the care. and they end up having so many cracks the cracks as are as harmful as the diseases w treating. you have to step back and ask, you know, are we hurting people overall? , i mean, on a global level? what are we doing sometimes. and of course now we have the institute of medicine report saying 30% of everything we do may not be necessary in health care many? when we step back 30% of all
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